• Ron Miscavige Chooses Sides Against His Family


    After he befriends the very people who attacked his daughters, Ron then wonders why they no longer speak to him.

    Ron and some of the new “friends” he chose over his own daughters.
     

    Ron Miscavige whines that his daughters do not speak to him, but it is all a con. He claims he “lost his family” and blames the Church and its ecclesiastical leader—who happens to be his own son—instead of taking responsibility for his actions and revealing the real reasons his daughters disowned him.

    Start with the fact that Ron spurned their pleas not to live with his older son, Ronnie, who sexually abused them when they were young girls. If that weren’t bad enough, he also befriended a small group of hate-spewing, bitter individuals obsessed with harming his own family. So instead of defending his daughters against vicious, highly personal attacks like any other father would, Ron made the cold, calculated decision to join up with losers attacking his own flesh and blood. He did it because they stroked his ego and made him believe he was a big shot when their only interest was in using Ron to attempt to malign his son.    

    Instead of defending his daughters against vicious highly personal attacks like any other father would, Ron made the cold, calculated decision to join up with losers attacking his own flesh and blood.

    In doing so, Ron endorsed the attacks and harmful actions of his new “friends” against his two daughters.  It included frivolous, harassing lawsuits and scandalous press articles against his older daughter and her husband. Ron also endorsed the breakup of his younger daughter’s family by an attorney, whom he used as a personal consultant, who had an affair with the daughter’s husband.

    Even though he consciously chose to hurt his family, Ron claims he is clueless as to the reasons they no longer want to have anything to do with him. Ron even claims they are being forced to distance themselves from him. His daughters, however, could not have been clearer about their feelings in a statement their attorney gave to ABC News that read, in part:

    We wish to have nothing to do with him. Now or ever again. This is personal. Religion has nothing to do with it.”

    “We wish to have nothing to do with him. Now or ever again. This is personal. Religion has nothing to do with it.”

    Ron’s actions and his “friends” have everything to do with it.

    Here is a look at Ron’s newfound “friends” out to harm his own family:

    • Mike Rinder: Another notorious wife abuser and family wrecker. As an admitted wife beater himself, it is no surprise that Ron would cozy up to Rinder. Rinder was a paid “advisor” to an attorney who engaged in frivolous, harassing litigation filed against Ron’s oldest daughter and her husband.
    • Bobby Covington: Estranged ex-husband of Ron’s oldest daughter. Covington now has a new wife obsessed with attacking Ron’s daughter.  So rather than defend his own flesh and blood, Ron shacks up with the Covingtons, using their home as a base from which to stage a late-night ambush of his daughter and her husband in which he dropped in unannounced so he could pretend he had tried to mend relations.
    • Betsy Steg: A purported legal “advisor” to Ron, she had an adulterous affair with Ron’s younger daughter’s husband, breaking up the family including five of Ron’s own grandchildren. Steg employed Covington, the estranged ex-husband of Ron’s older daughter.
    • Dave Richards: Ron calls him a “friend for decades.” They launched a failed investment scheme together not long before Ron was arrested for attempted rape. More recently, when Ron was “reconnecting” with this “friend,” Richards was making threats about Ron’s daughter.
    • Mike Eldredge: Ron makes him an Exer-Genie distributor at the same time Eldredge is extorting and also threatening one of Ron’s daughters.
    • Tom DeVocht: An admitted liar who covered up millions of dollars in construction disasters while working in the Church and who suborned perjury in a Church legal case. Ron told a radio station he doesn’t doubt DeVocht “at all.”
    • Jason Beghe:  Like Ron, Beghe is a violent individual, once pleading no contest to violently pummeling an officer of the court. Los Angeles County sheriff’s deputies also showed up at his home after he allegedly assaulted a young man doing gardening work on his property. Despite Beghe’s violent past, Ron gave him a shout-out on a radio broadcast.
    • Jefferson Hawkins: Like Ron, he betrayed his own family, abandoning his wife and all he believed in for three decades. A supporter of cyber-terrorists, Hawkins was dismissed for incompetence, malfeasance and perversity. Ron visited with him to collect hearsay when he didn’t feel he had enough.

    • Mike Laws: Is part of the same circle of individuals who encourages harassing Ron’s daughter and family. Laws acts as the anti-Scientologists’ sugar daddy. Ron enjoys consulting with someone who bankrolls attacks on his “flesh and blood.”

    Ron also endorsed the breakup of his younger daughter’s family by an attorney, whom he used as a personal consultant, who had an affair with the daughter’s husband. 

    Then there is the rogues’ gallery of deadbeats Ron “thanks” in his “memoir”:

    • The delusional Steve Hall, who once proclaimed he was Buddha, Jesus Christ and an Italian Renaissance painter.
    • Mark Fisher, who promoted sex tourism in Thailand on the Internet and dished out advice on how to take advantage of young women in Bangkok’s notorious sex trade.
    • Marc and Claire Headley, who engaged in years of personal harassment of Ron’s family and were ordered by a court to pay the Church $42,000 in legal costs after their frivolous litigation was tossed out.
    • His “co-author,” Dan Koon, who is notorious among Scientologists as a liar and a heretic for altering scripture.

    Ron is utterly unmoved by the fact he tore his own family apart when he moved in with his older son and befriended individuals hostile to his daughters… Ron is blinded by dollar signs.

    Ron is utterly unmoved by the fact he tore his own family apart when he moved in with his older son and befriended individuals hostile to his daughters. What father would even associate with vicious enemies of his daughters, let alone allow them to dupe him into believing he could get rich attacking his own family?

    Ron has admitted he never worked directly with his son, but that was before he got a whiff of the smell of money.

    Ron’s literary forgery is just the latest delusional get-rich scheme he has fallen for. Obsessed with money, Ron is blinded by dollar signs. His fundamental problem is that he is a con man who views people with an eye toward how he can take advantage of or exploit them. When he smelled money he “authored” a book regurgitating hearsay and false allegations from those who had conned Ron into thinking he was important. In fact, they could not have cared less about him, except as their pawn, and they convinced him he could provide an inheritance for his much younger wife by writing a book on their behalf, using his son’s name. It is all hearsay, of course, repeated to him by the anti-Scientologists who nursed his need for attention and duped him into believing he was a big shot. Their only interest in him, of course, was to use him to get at his famous son.

    Ron was so enthralled with believing he was a major player… he did not understand he was simply a pawn…
    Ron Miscavige’s “memoir” is filled with claims about events he admits he never witnessed. He introduces his claims with the words “I have been told… I am told… I was told… told me… I heard…” more than 30 times. That’s because he did not write the book—the real “author” is avowed anti-Scientologist Dan Koon, who did little more than cut and paste stale Internet rumor and innuendo.
     

    Ron was so enthralled with believing he was a major player, however, he did not understand he was simply a pawn who was being used to spread lies others had unsuccessfully tried to make stick. They stroked Ron’s ego and fed his delusions that he could make a fortune exploiting his son’s fame forwarding their hate-filled agenda.

    They stroked Ron’s ego and fed his delusions that he could make a fortune exploiting his son’s fame…

    A loving father would have seen through their motives and told them in no uncertain words to get lost. But Ron willingly chose to play their game, repeating their stale, discredited rumors as facts. Ron’s new “friends” knew that they had no credibility with their Internet gossip, but saw Ron as an opportunity to exploit the family name for money. 

    Ron has proved he is just an opportunist. He exploits his own children to make a buck and disparages the son who saved him from prison and generously provided him with the funds to buy a mortgage-free home and health insurance for life.

    He exploits his own children to make a buck and disparages the son who saved him from prison and generously provided him with the funds to buy a mortgage-free home and health insurance for life.

    So now Ron has satisfied his need to feel like he was a big cheese when he was really just third trumpet in a band. But that is Ron Miscavige; he and his wife only care about money. If he says he cares about family, it is only because he cares about how much money he can make off of them. 

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